Skip to main content

About your Search

Today 3
( more )
CNN 11
WHUT (Howard University Television) 4
( more )
English 149
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 151 (some duplicates have been removed)
no longer silent." c'mon, let's go! ♪ ♪ >> glenn: hello, america. if you have been a listener of mine for gosh, it's almost been ten years now. me on the radio. then you might remember a time when hi radio show was based in comedy. i used to try to -- it was much more like jon stewart really on the radio. we would look at the news of the day. and try to make our points but make them in a funny way. obviously, i was conservetive, where jon stewart is not. but today, today, over the last ten years i have found myself in a position where i never intended on being. you know, the show is day-by-day is about as funny as smallpox quite honestly. and there is a lot of stuff i do that i don't want to. recently i got a lot of heat for telling "forbes" magazine that my company is an entertainment company. but only after they printed half of that quote from that conversation were people saying that. when they went back and wrote another story and finished the rest of the line, people understand what i was saying. my company is an entertainment compacompany, but find myself now in a republican whe
to change the finer of tfin fiber of the anger going on in america. >>> michael douglas made a pitch to show mercy on his drug dealing 31-year-old son. would a judge even consider a softer sentence on average joe's son? should we be angry on how celebrities are treated in this society? next on msnbc. somewhere in america... there's a home by the sea powered by the wind on the plains. there's a hospital where technology has a healing touch. there's a factory giving old industries new life. and there's a train that got a whole city moving again. somewhere in america, the toughest questions are answered every day. because somewhere in america, more than sixty thousand people spend every day answering them. siemens. answers. you stood in the basement gathering dust while i, sneezing, itching eyes kept you from our favorite stream. the one that runs through a field where pollen floats through the air. but now, with the strength of 24-hour zyrtec® to relieve my worst allergy symptoms, indoors and outdoors... let's go before the fish stop biting. they won't wait for us. but that's okay. zyrtec® i
out why. c'mon! ♪ ♪ >> glenn: hello, america. i was talking to a friend of mine today and we were talking about the constitution and some of the bills passed in congress. i said that's 2800 pages. the constitution is four. it was written on four -- granted, they were giant pieces of paper. but four. and of all of the things that the founders could have tackled first, what did they, what did they say? we're going to make promises to the states, make promises. we'll never violate these things. this is the first thing they chose. the first amendment. congress shall make no law respecting an establishment of religion. freedom of religion, freedom of speech. speech and religion, reason number one. i don't think it was because they, you know, it won a coin toss against excessive bail. i think they did it because it was the most important right to protect because of where they came from. they had just come from a country where you couldn't have that freedom. you couldn't choose your own religion or speak out against the government or the religion because they were one. and if you did, yo
, feeding america, malaria no more, save the children and the united nations foundation. you want more information? go to how did this idea start, ryan? >> i think it was simon fuller's idea who created american idol. we've done this now, this is our third time now doing the show. it's raised over $140 million for different charities in the u.s. and around the world, which i believe is more than any other television event. >> larry: how does it work, randy? >> basically we all go out to different areas and the charities we support. the last year, we didn't do one because we felt it wasn't really right with the economy being where it was. so this year we brought it back. >> larry: you go and visit the people you help? >> i went down to mississippi and you is a kara there in africa. simon went to arizona. >> i went to monrovia to the feed bank to feeding america. >> i went to seattle to talk with belinda and bill gates about what they're doing globally. and we went to kenya together. >> larry: let's break them down. children's health fund. what is that? >> is that the
in america... there's a home by the sea powered by the wind on the plains. there's a hospital where technology has a healing touch. there's a factory giving old industries new life. and there's a train that got a whole city moving again. somewhere in america, the toughest questions are answered every day. because somewhere in america, more than sixty thousand people spend every day answering them. siemens. answers. >>> rappelling and her husband will be in a tennessee court room testifying in a trial of a former college student who was accused of hacking into sarah palin's e-mail account during the 2008 presidential campaign. he arrived in court today for the start of the trial. there is no word when she will testify. >>> the supreme court striking down a federal law in the name of sri -- of free speech. a federal law ba the lawnb -- bans the sale of video showing cruelty to animals. the command society -- > >>> schools used to serve it to gain interest whether or not to start a new women's sport. joe biden announced that service alone will not be proof enough that schools are offer
. >> another check on traffic and weather every 10 minutes. somewhere in america... there's a home by the sea powered by the wind on the plains. there's a hospital where technology has a healing touch. there's a factory giving old industries new life. and there's a train that got a whole city moving again. somewhere in america, the toughest questions are answered every day. because somewhere in america, more than sixty thousand people spend every day answering them. siemens. answers. >> it is 6:00 then on this tuesday morning. welcome back. i'm adam caskey outside the virginia square metro station. it's not a bad day in the beltway. we have some cooler outlying areas. it's 51 degrees right here. in stafford it's in the upper 30's. this is a popular family, looking east from chesapeake beach over the chesapeake bay, a few clouds in the sky. clouds will increase throughout the midday and afternoon. 49 in chesapeake beach. today will be seasonable with highs in the upper 60's. morning sunshine gives way to midday clouds. gentle rain showers tomorrow. scattered, light rain. the weekend looks unse
, president obama will have a power showdown with america's big banks. the banks announced huge profits today, for the first three months of this year. just as the president prepares his trip to wall street on thursday. he wants congress to take on the banks, the financial risk and secrecy. the banks say the economy will pay a price. tonight, we're going to bring you both sides of this duel, beginning with jake tapper at the white house. he covers the president. jake? >> reporter: good evening, diane. finance shl regulatory reform is an incredibly complicated, in the wields debate, but president obama talks about it in stark terms, almost as if he sees himself as a sheriff in the wild west, trying to clean up a criminal casino. painting a picture of some of these unregulated financial markets, president uses words such as gamble and bet. the chips are the economy. >> we can't allow financial institutions. the same recklessness that nearly brought down our entire economy. using money and connections to stack the deck. >> reporter: and in this good guys versus bad guys drama he describes, the p
for america's leadership in the world. we lead in the financial sector. it's one of these parts in the economy we lead. but if people don't trust our market, we can't maintain that leadership. that's why this regulatory reform is not against wall street, it's fundamentally in the interest of the economy. wall street, though, has advanced beyond regulatory supervision and we need to catch up in a way that ensures we don't have the crisis we had in the past and we're prepared for fure ones. >> rose: banks have been lobbying hard against derivatives. >> yes, they have. >> rose: republicans have been up here raising money and talking about it. accusing the president of playing politics. conventional wisdom says the tough herself things are derivatives and consumer agency inside the federal reserve. >> that's two of them. but without a doubt those are in the top three or four issues. but here's... i don't want to have to just repeat what i said about the derivatives, but i take fit you look at this, this is an area that just a few years ago was a minor part of the market and when i say a few, the l
, people on business, honeymooners can't seem to get out of america. 30 minutes ago word came their flight is a no go. john and his new wife live near london. they have been trying to get back since thursday. >> we have been on our honeymoon. >> they call it good luck. >> reporter: it was her first trip to america. she was supposed to return to the netherlands friday. >> my sister is getting married on thursday and i really want to be there. >> reporter: early monday afternoon it looked like she would. around 7:00 word began to travel to the stranded and weary. >> they told us we had a 50/50 chance. >> reporter: the eruption spewed a new cloud of ash heading toward the united kingdom meaning scenes like this. a french tour group was supposed to leave d.c. over the weekend. british airways have been putting all 49 up at them at an area hotel and feeding them. they are scheduled for the midnight flight. >> if we catch something before, we are here. >> reporter: undoubtedly frustrating for the french travelers but more so for an airline industry losing a whopping $200 million a day while the
, this is "america live", new details in the administration crackdown on wall street, the president calls them fat cats and piranas, so we tracked the money trail and we'll show you where it leads. >>> how did the cell phone left behind in a bar become one of the biggest news stories in america today? we'll show you what has a wildly popular tech company spitting mad. >>> and -- >> look at you! >> i feel a little nervous, robin! >> are those rip-away paves? >> rip-aways pants? don't they make such a thing as rip-away pants? >> not for newscasters. >> baby, look at you! >> oh, thank you. megyn: i went toe to toe with howard stern this morning. that's how it started. wait until you hear how it ended. right here. >>> but first up this morning, controversy and protests in arizona where governor jan brewer is on the verge of possibly signing the toughest crackdown on illegal immigration anywhere in the country. arizona's legislature yesterday passing a measure allowing police to detain people who cannot prove that they belong here. opponents of the bill protesting today, even holding a mock funeral, co
to meet alex, he is cool. cancer treatment centers of america, they are here talking about natural pathic medicine. we will find out if it's a good option for you. >>> two ladies we invited. in they written the book. it's going to break the myth about our teenagers. we have the book. what to do when you are expecting and all those kinds of books. they have written a teen book. cracks the code on teenagers. i'm excited about that. >>> here is a brand new book, roots of steel. anybody from baltimore has somebody who knows somebody that worked at the point. roots of steel. it's a great book about our dundalk area. jam packed show. >>> talk about a family feud. orioles not exciting on the field, they are off of it. long time orioles beat writer rose enthat is all -- saying cyle want ted back in to the orioles organization. anglo said no. rose enthat'll said that anglos didn't want rip kind to take the credit. angelos told the baltimore sun this is false. ricken never asked to join the front office. rip kind said he had talks with manager. he said i enjoyed the talks very much. yes the subject
is horrendous for america every day as retirees, students and middle-class-teams suffer, it is unbelievably good for bank profits. you have a rigged game in which all the money comes to you. of course, a portion of those ill-gotten profits do have to go to politicians and lobbyists. so that they can keep this legal. and that is the most formidable foe we face, america. 1500 wall street lobbyists as we speak, descending on washington to fight senator blanche lincoln's derivatives reform, simply because it calls for everything to be done in public. a transparent exchange, kind of like the stock market, it's crazy. fixing our financial system requires two things -- an actual plan to insure banks don't get too big to fail. and the courage to actually do it. join joining us now, republican senator, bob corker of tennessee, a member of the banking committee. senator corker, how do we end too big to fail, in your opinion? >> well, you've raised a lot of issues here, dylan, it's good to see you here on the camera. look, at the end of the day, one of the things i think you do have to have in place, is a
's small businesses that can create the jobs america needs. that's why at&t is investing billions to upgrade and build out our wired and wireless networks. making them faster, smarter, and more secure. connecting small businesses to markets across the country, and around the world. we invest now, because we know it will pay off... with new jobs, new growth, from a new generation, putting their belief in the future on the line. now is the time for investment and innovation. the future is waiting. and the future has always the future is waiting. and the future has always been our business. at&t. >>> tonight on "nightline," a journey to fix the light -- and a life story. a total stranger to himself. >>> this is a pretty strange re- gift. sharon osborn says that she is having her breast implants removed, and she will give them to her husband. rocker ozzie osbourne will use them as paperweights. she calls them awful. >> people with too much time and too much on her hands. >> at least she is keeping us abreast of the situation. >>> how about the caps? they are the halves or the have not
recently as chair and president america of the national council of negro women. this morning, dr. height died at howard university hospital. she was 98 years old. lesli foster reports that dr. height lived her life with passion and commitment for a just society, and a vision of a better world [ applause ] >> reporter: wearing her trademark hat and pearls, dr. height was awarded the highest civilian honor, the congressional gold medal in 2004. >> dr. height's long extraordinary career, as a civil rights advocate has covered human rights from women's employment and educational advancement to antilynching. >> reporter: dr. height grew up in bitter and divisive times and yet she dedicated her life to bringing people together. >> america as defaulted on this prom story note. in so far as her citizens of color are concerned. >> reporter: she was a guiding force at the table when the big six planned a hiss tore march on washington in 1963, the lone woman at a table full of men. yet despite all of her efforts, height could not convince them that a woman should be allowed to speak at the podium t
the first lawsuit is filed. america has to find the intestinal fortitude to address this issue, starting in washington, because this could be a slippery slope. arizona passes it, then there's going to be more states passing it. tell how this leads to a better understanding of the racists in this country. it simply does not. people have a short fuse fast if the wrong situation is put upon them. tell me what you think in our telephone survey tonight. the number to dial is 1-877-ed-mns. my question tonight is, what is more harmful to america? cops who racially profile? or illegal immigration? press the number 1 for cops who profile, press the number 2 for illegal immigration. we'll bring you the results later on in the show. >>> joining me now, reverend al sharpton, president of national action network. reverend, good to have you with us tonight. >> thank you, ed. >> is this a step backwards from what you see on the surface? >> absolutely it is. i think it is absolutely an attempt to legalize racial profiling. i mean, all one has to do is imagine if there was a lawyer in maine or vermont sa
for her public service in one of america's most turbulent eras. joe johns, cnn, washington. >>> in the battle against the bulge, america is losing and sugar may be partly to blame. if you are on the losing end, it may not be your fault. why researchers say you could be fighting an unfair battle. >>> these little critters love to hang around in the summer. we'll explain how to keep the annual visitors to maryland from stinking up your plans to head outdoors. >>> taking a look now at the highland school in bel air. we'll be right back. now pay just $99.99 a month for verizon fios tv, internet and phone -- guaranteed for two years! it's an amazing offer that could save you hundreds of dollars. call now to lock in this guaranteed low price for two years. with 100% true fiber optics to your home, fios delivers the future and gives you more of what cable doesn't. the best channel lineup and more hd. america's top-rated internet. even facebook and twitter on your tv. enjoy a bigger, better entertainment experience. and the peace of mind that comes from knowing you'll pay the sa
. and a hot 91 in phoenix. >>> and just ahead on "america this morning," the white house chief of staff admits he's got his eyes on another job. >>> plus, new details on the attack that put data for millions of google users into the hands of hackers. >>> and nature's fury. our reporter travels to the top of that iceland volcano. >>> welcome back. overseas stock markets are rebounding this morning. tokyo's nikkei average closed lower but only slightly. hong kong's hang seng rose more than 200 points. in london, the ftse opened higher. the dow gained 73 points on monday. and the nasdaq lost one point. >>> general motors is expected to make good on a promise to fully repay the $6.7 billion loan funded by u.s. taxpayers. gm's ceo is expected to make the details public tomorrow, during a visit to a plant in kansas city. gm has already made two $1 billion payments and promised to have the entire government loan paid off before the end of june. >>> toyota is recalling its lexus gx 460 suv to fix those stability control problems. that is the model consumer reports warned consumers not to buy two weeks
about the contract from america on this program. in fact, we unveiled them with ryan hecker a week ago. they are talking about constitutional limits to government, constitutional restraints on spending, on taxing. indeed on repealing obamacare. are these the principles guiding your decisions, your journeys, your travels and your endorsements? >> they're very consistent with the criteria we're using. we're looking for people not going to come to the senate to take on the bacon. that's what's gotten us trillions of dollars in debt. folks who swear off earmarks who want to repeal obamacare, who believe in limited federal government, keeping their oath of office. these are not right wing ideas. they are right in the middle of where most americans are. so i think that's why candidates like marco rubeo and marlin stutsman will do well. america has wakened up. it's not about political philosophy. it's about common sense. don't spend more than we are bringing in. stop adding to the debt. this appeals to democrats, republicans and independents. that's why i think we'll have a great election as
there live. stay tuned for that. on "america's newsroom". >>> in the meantime, we are learning new details from two top senators serving the obama administration with subpoenas saying the pentagon and justice department are stonewalling, refusing to hand over certain information in the investigation of the fort hood massacre. why is this important? senators lieberman and collins, tops on the home land security committee saying the documents may show whether or not the government had access to information that could have prevented the killings on that post back in november and that would be a bombshell. i'm bill hemmer, good morning, everybody, busy day in "america's newsroom". martha: good morning, bill, good to be here this morning, good morning, everybody, i'm martha maccallum. the senators are saying the obama administration is not living up to its promise of transparency in their opinion, suspect nidal hasan, the army major, now charged with killing 13 people on that awful day at the army base last november and the justice department officials say that releasing any information that re
and preventing another terrorism attack on america. we have learned from this tragedy by continuing to implement and refined the security standards and procedures developed since 1995. in fact, the dh announced new security standards for all federal buildings and our federal protective service announced the brought employment of a new rest of -- risk assessment tool to help inspectors keep more than 9000 facilities secure. we will continue to work day and night and we will continue to constantly ask ourselves if we are doing everything we can to prevent another terrorist attack but making prepared as part of our culture will ultimately draw on the innovation and civic spirit of the american people and our nation has never lacked for that. we cannot put a glass dome over our country. we cannot guarantee there will not be another attack. nobody can. we are a strong and resilient country. we can resolve that even a successful attack will not defeat our way of life. we can resolve that the oklahoma standard become the national standard. [applause] fac we can target our resources against emerging thr
. >> welcome to bbc world news, broadcast to viewers in pbs and america. also, around the globe. coming up later, and what exactly is going on in these pictures? election observers in sudan say this vote rigging. and the ups and downs @ goldman sachs. the huge bank made another profit, but faces another fraud investigation. >> hello and welcome. >> see the news unfold. the globe and click to play the in-depth, expert reporting of "bbc world news" online. >> this is the scene at london's heathrow, normally the world's busiest international airport. a volcanic eruption in iceland shows signs of decreasing and british authorities agreed with the airlines it is possible to find safe routes through areas of lower level of cash. the rest of europe is likely to do the same -- lower-level of volcanic ash. the rest of europe is likely to do the same and for the hundreds of thousands of passengers that are stranded and businesses affected, it is not over yet. richard scott reports. >> we did not know it at the time, but this long-haul plane landed in the u.k. tonight, the first since the crisis bega
. but sometimes even rivals realize they share a common goal. america's beverage companies have removed full-calorie soft drinks from schools, reducing beverage calories by 88%. together with schools, we're helping kids make more balanced choices every day. ♪ we're helping kids make more balanced choices every day. somewhere in america... the slightest breeze harbors immense power. the tallest buildings leave the lightest footprints. a fifty-ton train makes barely a mark on the environment. and a country facing climate change finds climate solutions. somewhere in america, we've already answered some of the nation's toughest questions. and the over sixty thousand people of siemens are ready to do it again. siemens. answers. siemens. come on in, and i'll give you a free quote. quote and compare in about 8 minutes. now, that's progressive. call or click today. >>> the space shuttle discovery made a landing this morning. and many americans were able to see the shuttle as it headed home. the shuttle sailed across the country from washington state to georgia and then glided to the ground in flor
your job. >> guest: it's my job and and my team's job to drive innovation it into america's foreign-policy and figure out how we can maximize the potential of technology and innovation and service of america's diplomatic goals. >> host: give us the example? >> guest: i will give a couple quick ones, they vary from things doing in mexico to the condo to siberia. in in siberia, for example, we have a strategic dialogue with russia and if you think about the cold war innovation and with something they competed with the russians on and, in fact, if one of our nation's one it was perceived as though the other was losing and now innovation can be a shared resource. scientific and tough logical operation -- cooperation. we're building ties between the new russian government, the private sector and american governments and american private sector so by working together leveraging each resources we can produce scientific and technological breakthroughs that otherwise would happen. that's a positive example. another side ofñr it is fighting against bad guys and dealing with some of the threa
acompana.. expertos y academicos de la universidad catolica de las americas revelaron nuevos estudios de investigacion sobre la presencia de la comunidad latina en el area metropolitana ... jose angel aguirre nos tiene mas detalles ... 2 de cada tres hispanos que integran la comunidad del area metropolitana viven en los condados de fairfax, montgomery , prince george y el distrito de columbia quien esta ultima ciudad ocupa el lugar numero 12 a nivel de poblacion hispana a nivel nacional segun este experto del pew hispanic center la area metropolitana de washington dc hay 600 mil hispanos en esta area hubo un crecimiento muy grande hay tres veces mas grande que 1990 ... la construccion la maquila y la industria de bienes y servicios continuando siendo los trabajos donde los hispanos mas se emplean aunque debido a la crisis economica los empresarios bolivianos estan incursionando en el negocio de la seguridad electronica en arlington algunos que tienen sus titulos estan bien educados ya tienen sus negocios con electro
and gender equality in america. representative elijah cummings said of dr. heights, "in the press and history books, her time was often overshadowed by the men in the civil rights movement. however, in the hearts and minds of the millions she touched, she will never be forgotten." >> and "as a generation of civil rights leaders pass away, it is important that we take time to teach our children about the sacrifices we made to ensure our government treats each individual with dignity. ." >> funeral arrangements have been announced for archbishop william borders. the 13th ar shall bishop died yesterday from colon cancer. he was 96 years old. a public viewing take place thursday at 10:30 at the cathedral of mary our queen located at 5200 north charles street. and on friday, reverend borders' funeral will begin at 1:00 p.m. >>> the man who successfully brought down the mayor, robert warbah announced he will step down as maryland state prosecutor when his six-year term expires in september. his construction investigation of the former mayor led to her resignation earlier this year. another high pr
. it also talks about where things are going in terms of the institutions in america. not just government people are upset with. it is a collective anxiety. i think it has a lot to do with the economy. future concerns about our competitiveness and so on. it is not a good number. if you are running for office now you are probably concerned about november. >> greta: here's another number that i think is stunning and the question whether the government has a negative effect on people's day-to-day lives? in october of '97 i think you have to look at other numbers to understand. in october of '97, 31% had a negative -- said the government had a negative effect on their day-to-day lives. that number has risen to 43%. that reinforced that earlier figure of some of the growing dissatisfaction and distrust and unhappiness. >> it would be interesting for us to go back and look at trends since the founding of our country. this is a little about what we are about. in our democracy, which is a participatory sport, everybody gets to have a say. and every once in a while there's a trend where you see pe
that are bankrupting america. i'm at the doctor getting my shoulder looked at. as we're finishing up, i mention i'm going to the bathroom more often. he checks it out. good thing. turns out... my urinary symptoms -- such as going frequently, trouble going, flow starts and stops... and going often at night -- are due to bph, also called enlarged prostate. he says or time, avodart has been shown to shrink the prostate, improve urinary symptoms, and reduce the risk of prostate surgery. only your health care provider can tell if your symptoms... are from bph and not a more serious condition... like prostate cancer. do not donate blood until 6 months after stopping avodart. tell your doctor if you have liver disease. rarely sexual side effects, swelling or tenderness... of the breasts can occur. avodart is for men only. women should not take or handle avodart... due to risk of a specific birth defect. today's the day to talk to your doctor... about your urinary symptoms and find out... if avodart is right for you. >> sean: i have finally found one thing i like about the health care bill. congress may
. if the republicans are right, they watch them filibuster on behalf of america's oldest, most hated natural enemy on the choice of voters, that is, the vested big money interests. the gop kicking off a possible implosion by handing harry reid the opportunity to call them out today on a so-called secret meeting between mitch mcconnell, john cornyn and wall street fat cats. republicans are still united in their opposition to president obama's wall street reform bill, claiming to have the 41 votes they would need to keep the bill from coming to a vote. the aides citing a letter that minority leader mcconnell send to majority leader reid last week in which senator mcconnell did not explicitly say the republicans would filibuster but maintained the votes were there to do so. among those votes, senator collins whom the white house had been hoping to win over. telling reporters, she wants to go to the floor with a bipartisan bill. from the health care debate, we all know what that is, a republican bill they want the majority to accept. majority leader reid responding in a statement saying senator mcconn
build america bond program, which experts have called, and i quote, one of the economic recovery efforts biggest successes. well, we heard -- had a hearing last week on green jobs. and a distinguished reporter was here. was there, i think, for all of it. it went from 10:00 until 6:00 pm. it was a useful hearing, i think. and we're now looking at further legislation. and several business spokespersons had something to say that i thought was so significant from gm and dow about the need for an active public partnership with the private sector to develop technologies shaping our future. and these two people said it could not have happened only relying on markets themselves. and it was this that characterized programs of so many of you know in the recovery act. the battery grants which have helped to spark the beginning of a renaissance in michigan and elsewhere and industrially. it's interesting as i talked to my colleagues, how many of my colleagues say i come from the state that is going to be the new center of electric battery development. so many. and i look at them and i say, you know
with america by labor day. but our lead tonight, wall street reform. as this takes shape on capitol hill, cleaning up wall street is the goal. we'll tell you about the negotiations under way, the big hang-ups and what it means for your money. we'll also go wall to wall tonight on a day goldman sachs reports record profits. we'll show you where goldman gives, which politicians get and how it influences the debate in washington. in "one-on-one" the focus middle east peace. we talk to a man with experience negotiating for the united states who now says we have the wrong assumptions in the arab/israeli conflict. the most person you don't know tonight will tell you something you don't want to hear. $770 million of your money wasted on a project that was supposed to make big improvements in border security. >>> it's been 18 months now since wall street's collapse. almost sent the country into a depression. and your congress has done exactly nothing to keep it from happening again. they're trying and tonight there's some optimism of a bipartisan deal in the senate. i know, we'll believe it when
,000 brits stranded abroad, both in the united states and south america. across the world, basically. but a lot of them in europe now making their way to the french coast and down to spain in the hope of being picked up by british ships on standby also at the orders of the government. it's a tremendous problem here. tremendous pressure on the government to do something. tremendous pressure on the airlines to start flying again. it's all up to -- the final word, they say, will come from the aviation authorities themselves. tamron? >>> coming up in a half hour, live report from nbc's bob bazell. he's actually at the scene of the volcano in iceland. >>> another big story. apple's secret iphone revealed. and returned. a new 4g prototype of the phone was found at a bar near san francisco. it then ended up in the hands of a people at a gadget website, my colleague, monica novotny, spoke to the owner of that website about accusations the site will process from this really cool sneak peek. >> if you mean we profited from people looking at our website, sure, we did profit. but i
america as well as africa and asia. here is what one british one said with a sick child, she's stuck in mumbai and trying to get home. >> we've been waiting since saturday for a flight. we are booked on a flight today at 12:55. they are announcing at 12:00 whether we will be able to fly or not. >> so there are 10 or 12 flights now out of frankfurt today, all points north, south, east and west. some lucky americans may get on those flights and get home. but the vast majority of them will continue to be stranded here with an enormous backlog. it could be a week or more before things get back to normal here. tamron, back to you. >> thank you, jim. as planes began taking off and landing, the debate continues whether it was an overreaction to cancel 95,000 flights over the past few days. nbc news contributor and former nhtsa chairman joins me. thanks for joining me. you know the debate is there, 95,000 flights, the luck of the draw. was it an overreaction? >> absolutely not. it was the right decision to make. this stuff is insidious. if it gets into jet engines, it can suffocate them, do
. this is not a healthy place to be for america. and it is incumbent on the incumbent, president obama, to turn this around fast. that's the memo. now for the top story tonight, senators john mccain and jon kyl of arizona asking mr. obama to send 3,000 troops to the myrrh mexican border. for mr. mccain, this is a reversal in the past. owe opposed troops down there. the senator and i debated the issue a number of times as you may remember on the factor. what has changed? joining from us washington is senator john mccain. before we get to the border, senator, am i wrong what's driving political cynicism across the country. >> no. you are exactly right. except i would like to make one additional point and that is there has never been any real outreach for bipartisanship by this administration. it came with 60 votes, which they don't have anymore. overwhelming majority in the house. and they have decided they would drive things through. hopefully to pick up republican senator or two. but the fact is, there has never been genuine outreach to try to get things done on a bipartisan basis. >> bill: whe
of what cable doesn't. the best channel lineup and more hd. america's top-rated internet. even facebook and twitter on your tv. enjoy a bigger, better entertainment experience. and the peace of mind that comes from knowing you'll pay the same low price year after year. call now and you'll also get a free dvr for 6 months. get it all for just $99.99 a month with a two-year agreement -- a price guaranteed for two years! don't wait. call 1-877-4fiostv. that's 1-877-4fiostv. this is beyond cable. call the verizon center for customers with disabilities this is fios. at 800-974-6006 tty/v. >> breaking news tonight, there is a person trapped in the car. captain roy taylor up in the air. >> this is right near the mba, south of the beltway. persons are trapped in the rear of this vehicle. they're trying to extricate the victims, police have shut down northbound ritchie highway. reporting live, capt. troy taylor. >> the commander in chief is more like the fund raiser in the chief in california last night. he had a loss angeles where he is expected to raise $3.50 million for the reelection campaig
. to be better. to win. but sometimes even rivals realize they share a common goal. america's beverage companies have removed full-calorie soft drinks from schools, reducing beverage calories by 88%. together with schools, we're helping kids make more balanced choices every day. ♪ yeah, this trip is way overdue. i just can't wait to see all those crunchy flakes in action. i hope i get a chance to put two scoops!™ of raisins in some boxes. you know what will really get us in the spirit? ♪ 99 boxes of raisin bran crunch ♪ ♪ if you're nice to me i'll share some with you ♪ ♪ you take one down ( and pass it around ) ♪ ♪ 98 boxes of raisin bran crunch ♪ three tasty ingredients, one great combination. ♪ raisin bran crunch! from kellogg! >>> lots of moving parts on financial reform on capitol hill today. at any moment, we're expecting to hear from democratic senators. they're going to be talking about complex investments known as derifftives. in the house, the financial services committee is looking into the collapse of lehman brothers which led to the bailout of the nation's bigge
. it was so funny. because krugman had said that bank of america was sure to fail, and it was a zombie bank as well as other banks and they should be nationalized. and andrew said that in a column, and paul krugman -- >> never happened, he said. >> and then we did this! and andrew provided the links -- i never did that. he wrote a snippy little blog. the funny part was, though, he then called "the new york times." this is paul krugman. i have won a nobel prize. >> that is a spot-on imitation. >> that's how he talks. i won the nobel prize. all the editors had to scramble around to try to help paul krugman and try to put humpty dumpty back together again. but andrew just provided links. here's this column he wrote. here's this blog he wrote. >> doing his job. >> where you were talking about nationalizing the banks. >> that's inconvenient. >> who's david and who's goliath in that fight? >> well -- >> or is it just a cage match between two equals. >> i think it's between two equals for different reasons. andrew ross sorkin is the best reporter on wall street. and paul krugman, because the nobel
will stick with us as we meet the current challenges for equality in america. now i'm on an aspirin regimen because it helps me live the life i want to live. [ male announcer ] be sure to talk to your doctor before you begin an aspirin regimen. it's not a big deal to go to your doctor. it is a big deal to have a heart attack. and wear hats. i was always the hat guy. i can't even tell you how much it's changed my life. [ male announcer ] only rogaine is proven to regrow hair in 85% of guys. no more hats. [ male announcer ] stop losing. start gaining. ♪ traveling in the world of my creation ♪ ♪ what we'll see will defy ♪ explanation [ male announcer ] remember when you were five and anything was possible. ♪ happy 5th birthday again. ♪ come with me and you'll be ♪ in a world of pure imagination ♪ i want to fix up old houses. ♪ [ woman ] when i grow up, i want to take him on his first flight. i want to run a marathon. i'm going to work with kids. i'm going to own my own restaurant. when i grow up, i'm going to start a band. [ female announcer ] at aarp we believe you're never
. from new york. good night, america. captioned by closed captioning services, inc >> bret: next on "special report," alarming word that iran may be able to hit u.s. with missile by middle of the decade. white house uses a carrot and stick approach of financial reform. and the supreme court says constitution protects images of cruelty. live from the studio in washington, this is "fox report." good evening, i'm bret baier. the potential threat that a nuclear iran could pose is hitting home tonight. white house correspondent mike emanuel reports from the pentagon. there is new information that iran could have the ability to attack the u.s. within a few years. >> reporter: iran continues developing the ballistic missile technology and could hit the united states in five years, according to a pentagon annual report to congress. the unclassified version on the military power of iran says, "with sufficient foreign assistance, iran could probably develop and test an intercontinental ballistic missile capable of reaching the united states by 2015." but with the u.s. saying it will not ha
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 151 (some duplicates have been removed)